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june celebrations last year, and that's down from 30 in 2009. >>> one year ago, superstorm sandy devastated parts of maryland, delaware, new york and new jersey. tonight, one year later, the hardest hit communities are still trying to recover. dozens of homes still waiting to be rebuilt and businesses still closed but there are some signs of progress along the coast. wjz is live. kai jackson has more on the recovery. >> reporter: superstorm sandy isn't in the daily headlines as it once was but many who lived through it are still dealing with the effects. a bonfire in seabright, new jersey, marks a celebration of survival for those who endured superstorm sandy last year. the anniversary of the hurricane is both poignant and painful. even a year after the storm ravaged the area, rebuilding continues. homes in breezy point, new york, were wiped out by flooding and fire. on the anniversary, volunteers planted seagrass as a buffer against future storms. >> right now, every conversation we have leads to hurricane sandy. >> reporter: stories of hope continue to emerge from the devastati
over nsa spying on foreign leaders. will the white house dump the program? >>> and sandy, one year later. new jersey governor chris christie answers victims who claim they are forgotten. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> obviously, you're going to want to know exactly what the president knew and when he knew it. >> the white house under fire for nsa spy secrets. >> president obama saying that he was not aware until recently of spying on heads of state. >> but the "los angeles times" reports the white house signed off on the program. but the president did not know that raises serious questions. >> i've been imprisoned by allegiant airlines or over eight hours. >> passenger aboard the allegiant 1032 had to be on three different flights because of mechanical problems at oakland international airport. >> yes, ma'am. >>> the white house acknowledging there are some individual existing health care plans that do not qualify for obama care. >> what is the political fallout when the other guys committing su
there was a crash that injured seven people. >>> one year ago super storm sandy devastated parts of maryland, delaware, new york and certainly new jersey. today some areas are still trying to recover. wjz and mike schuh are live with more on the storm's impact and that recovery. good morning, mike. >> reporter: good morning. for most of us sandy is no longer in our head lines. for those who lost everything it still tops their personal front page. >> a bonfire in sea bright, new jersey marks a celebration of survival for those who endured d super storm sandy last year. >> a year after the storm ravaged areas of new jersey and new york rebuilding continues. flooding and fire wiped out homes also. >> right now every conversation we have leads to hurricane sandy. i look forward to the day when we move beyond that. >> stories of hope continue to emerge. in rock away, new york the home of rosa vasquez looked like this january. the house has been rebuilt with numerous donated items. >> it's overwhelming when you don't have your own place to go to. to finally have your own home and be able to come h
>>> sandy anniversary one year ago. the superstorm averaged the east coast. >> the communities struggling to survive. >> hello, i'm jessica kartalija. >> i'm don scott. here is what people are talking about today. >>> people up and down the east coast including maryland hunkered down as superstorm sandy roared through. 137 people were killed and hundreds of thousands of homes were killed. we are in breezy point, new york as the recovery efforts continue. >> reporter: construction crews are hard at work in breezy point one year later removing pieces of an old foundation. half the neighborhood is not back in its home after the superstorm triggered a massive fire. >> there had to be about 70 homes fully engaged, flames 50 to 80 feet high. >> he spent the next six months rebuilding his home. >> i can't believe it's a year. >> reporter: sandy cause destroyed hundreds of thousands of homes, flowed lower manhattan and left a roller coaster in the ocean. 350 homes in breezy point were destroyed. high school students that lost their homes are pitching in on this year anniversary, formi
superstorm sandy. >> what a year. >>> good morning. welcome to "early start." i'm john berman. >> i'm zoraida sambolin. it is 5:00 a.m. in the east. >>> so many people perplexed this morning is it really possible the u.s. was eavesdropping on ally world leaders for years and president obama didn't know? no one told him? phone conversations from u.s. friends like german chancellor angela merkel. the administration insists the president did not know. now he is ordering a full review of the nsa surveillance operations and the foreign relations fallout. here is more from our chief national security correspondent jim sciutto. >> reporter: president obama would not confirm the nsa was spying on the phone calls of u.s. allies like germany's chancellor angela merkel. >> the national security operations generally have one purpose and that is to make sure that the american people are safe. i'm making a review to make sure what they are able to do doesn't necessarily mean what they should be doing. >> reporter: senior administration officials tell cnn president obama did not know about the nsa surveilla
hurricane sandy. miles o'brien reports on how new york city is preparing for the next superstorm. test one year later the people who keep this city running are scrambling to figure out how to keep dry as the storms and the sea level rises. >> ifill: those are just some of the stories we're covering on tonight's pbs newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> bnsf railway. >> united healthcare-- online at uhc.com. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> ifill: european governments lodged new complaints on both sides of the atlantic today over u.s. surveillance. they followed more disclosures linked to the national security agency. newshour correspondent kwame holman begins our coverage. >> in madrid the u.s. ambassador to
in prison. >>> it has been one year since super storm sandy barreled through maryland and up the east coast, causing billions of dollars in damage and killing dozens of people along the way. as marlie hall reports for wjz, the effects of sandy are still being felt, every day. >> it's sand. but i see something. >> reporter: it's been a long haul for marie lopresty. a year after she lost her husband, she lost her home, when super storm sandy slammed into breezy point, new york. >> i have a lot of memories from my husband that i wanted to keep. they're all gone. >> reporter: sandy delivered a direct blow to new york city and the jersey shore, destroying communities, flooding the new york transit system, and tossing a roller coaster into the ocean. all 2800 home negligence breezy point suffered some damage. about half of those families are still not back in. richard resner considers himself lucky. he was flooded out, but his ocean front home is still standing. >> there's not a day you don't talk about it, think about it, a lot of sleepless nights. >> he spent $150,000, fixing his gutted house.
is a big day, the anniversary of hurricane sandy. we have indra petersons, she's down in a place that became the face of devastation, seaside heights, new jersey. indra, good to have you there today. >> thank you, chris. it really is hard to believe it has already been a year since superstorm sandy really impacted the region. i'm actually standing in front of where the jetstar roller coaster used to be. if you look over my shoulder, there was nothing there. it was torn down in may. we have signs of progress. you can see, we're right in front of the casino pier. 90% of the businesses here on the boardwalk are open. they're hoping to have more open by next summer. we'll give you a deeper look into sandy coming up in a bit. i want to talk about a storm system impacting today. that storm system could bring as much as 10 inches into portions of wyoming and colorado, heavy winds, winter storm warnings in effect in that region. the reason this is so significant, you have that cold air clashing with the warm air into the south. so with that, the jet stream going right over that panhandle
this morning -- one year later. a look back at the destruction and recovery after superstorm sandy. >>> bold and brazen. a little girl snatched from her bedroom in the early morning hours. how the victim's bravery likely saved her life. >>> one man proves that lightning really can strike twice. >> i was on my knees. it hit me again. >> this morning, he's telling a remarkable survival story. >>> and no fear. a man rides what could be the biggest wave ever surfed. >>> good tuesday morning, everyone. we begin a full year of recovery after the storm. >> sandy slammed into the eastern seaboard one year ago today. affecting the lives of millions of people. >> take a look at these before and after pictures. this one shows a battered road in seaside heights, new jersey. a different scene a year ago. >> and this one, one of the more iconic images, a rollercoaster in the atlantic. that ride, now gone. >> the sand filled the streets of cape may, new jersey. you can see it nearly came to the top of that street sign. >> and damaged homes, including these at ortley beach. that's where abc's tahman bradley
a somber anniversary. one year ago superstorm sandy slammed ashore. hundreds of people in new york and new jersey homeless still. insurance payments have been averaging $55,000 a family. that $60 billion relief package passed in january cannot come soon enough. >>> millions of people across europe are trying to come to grips with widespread damage left by one of the worst storms in years. deadly winds and rain left hundreds of thousands of people in the dark. >> reporter: the storm named saint jude has left a devastating mark with more than a dozen killed. the heart of london a crane buckling under the wind, collapsing. think the building below evacuated. the deputy prime minister forced to call off a news conference. hundreds of trees uprooted, blocking roads and railway tracks. the gas lines of this home exploding. the storm marched in to northern europe. tossing trucks and snarling trains in the netherlands. in germany the audubon closed. the winds reaching 120 miles an hour in denmark. the storm devastated homes and ripped down power lines leaving more than half a million people withou
. >>> one year later and superstorm sandy recovery efforts continue in the hardest hit areas on the east coast. seaside heights on the jersey shore sandy swallowed up the boardwalk and the roller coaster. countless businesses and homes were destroyed. some were without electricity for months on end. here is jessica kartalija with a look at the recovery still going on in maryland. >> reporter: the first anniversary of sandy. >> this is the highest i have seen the tide up in my lifetime. >> we went down a half hour ago. we had to turn around. >> the superstorm sandy hit the state with record breaking winds, rain and snow. >> they are very worried about is the storm surge. they are worried about water, flooding. >> reporter: 11 marylanders killed with $47 million provided in damage. >> we provided homes and build homes for people. >> reporter: one year later $19 million is going to maryland towns hit the hardest. >> the money will be coming from the federal government and it will be coming to the lower shore. the money will be distributed on the basis of need. >> it was devastating. the ent
. >>> it's been one year since super storm sandy battered the northeast. and still communities are trying to pick up the pieces. the damage up the east coast was catastrophic. mostly in new jersey and new york. at least 140 people died. over half a million homes destroyed and 50 billion worth of damage. >>> and there was extensive damage here in maryland from sandy. we're live with complete coverage. jessica kartalija takes a closer look at the damage and recovery. and meteorologist chelsea ingram looks at the storm's impact. jessicjessica is live at fells point to begin our coverage. >> reporter: good evening, kai. good evening to everyone. we all remember it very well. and thank goodness, things look a lot differently than they did a year ago. today and tomorrow. but kai, as you mentioned, people are still strug lin to -- struggling to rebuild throughout maryland. >> reporter: the first anniversary of sandy. >> this is the highest i've seen the tide up in my lifetime. we went down here about a half hour ago. and we had to turn around. >> reporter: it hit the state with record-breaking w
anniversary of sandy. >> this is the highest i've seen the tide up in my lifetime. >> we went back here a half hour ago. and had to turn around. >> reporter: the super storm hit the state with record- breaking winds and snow. >> what they are very worried about here is the storm surge. they're worried about water. they're worried about flooding. >> reporter: 11 marylanders killed with some $47 million in damage. >> we've provided homes. and we've rebuilt homes for people. >> reporter: one year later, $19 million is going to to maryland towns hit the hardest. >> the money will be coming to the federal government. and it will be coming to the lower shore. the money will be distributed on the basis of need. >> reporter: the money goes toward the reconstruction of homes, businesses and their economy. >> it was devastating. the entire town was flooded. and when i say the entire town, i mean, the entire town. everything was flooded. >> reporter: in chrisfield, coffins floated out of graves. residents were rushed to shelter, the town docks swept away. >> that's where our commerce, our baked commerce
a year after storm sandy and also a flu epidemic season starting again.again >> tis the season.a chill in the air.and a new flu warning.as cases steadily climb in the u-s. the centers for disease control is urging parents to get your kids vaccinated for the flu, even if they're otherwise healthy. a new report found that nearly half of kids who died from flu complications had no other medical conditions or risk factors for complications. researchers say about 830 children died from flu- related complications between 2004 and 2012. the c-d-c says children should start getting yearly flu shots at six months old. and google's flu tracker indicates cases have been on the rise the past couple of months. their map shows people are searching for flu information at moderate levels in several southern states.from florida to new mexico. illinois, minnesota all moderate.nevada also moderate. california.and the majority of states have low flu activity. >> catherine: still ahead. chris brown id in trouble with the law - again. that he's accused of - that could mean jail time. then - penn state agree
the east coast marking a somber anniversary. one year ago superstorm sandy slammed ashore. hundreds of people in new york and new jersey homeless still. insurance payments have been averaging $55,000 a family. that $60 billion relief package passed in january cannot come soon enough. >>> millions of people across europe are trying to come to grips with widespread damage left by one of the worst storms in years. deadly winds and waves hammering one country after another left hundreds of thousands of people in the dark. >> reporter: the storm named st. jude, the patron saint of lost causes, has left a devastating mark with more than a dozen killed. the heart of london a crane buckling under the wind, collapsing. the building below evacuated. the deputy prime minister forced to call off a news conference. hundreds of trees uprooted, blocking roads and railway tracks. the gas lines of this home exploding. the storm marched in to northern europe. tossing trucks and snarling trains in the netherlands. in germany the audubon closed. the winds reaching 120 miles an hour in denmark. the stor
for the first time since hurricane sandy hit exactly one year ago tomorrow. visitors can now walk the halls of the popular immigration station and american immigrant wall of honor outside. the immigration museum will remain closed through the spring. much more news after this. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] eeny, meeny, miny, go. more adventures await in the lexus lx, rx, and new seven-passenger gx. dare to be spontaneous. >>> between the u.s. spying revelations and the problem with the obama care website, it seems president obama may have a management problem on his hands. our chief political analyst gloria borger is here watching all of this for us. is the president on top of these critically important issues? >> it seems to me that at the very least, wolf, there is some kind of a management problem over at the white house. you have the president saying he's angry that he didn't know that the website was having problems with his signature domestic legislative achievement. he also, we're now told, didn't know about angela merkel's cell phone being tapped as well as other friendly leade
, as we mark the first anniversary of superstorm sandy. this morning, i want to take a look at the northeast, one year later. there is some progress. but also, look at these remarkable images. after the storm. and now. one year later. >> that's the famous coaster at seaside heights right after the storm. and now, it's all gone. and breezy point in new york, right after the storm. and what it looks like this morning. abc's amy robach and ginger zee, standing by in both places for us this morning. >> we're also going to speak to new jersey governor, chris christie. >>> let's get to the latest on the american spy scandal. the chairman of the senate intelligence committee, diane feinstein said she is totally opposed to u.s. spying on foreign leaders and pushing hard on the whus. that's where jon karl is now. good morning, jon. >> reporter: faced with outrage from our allies and now from democrats on capitol hill, the white house is considering putting an end to the practice of spying on the leaders of off allies. george, it is unclear, though, how far they're willing to go and w
: and one year after superstorm sandy, what american cities can learn from the netherlands, as they prepare for the next big storm. >> test test test for newshour. testing testing. >> you are quite surprised to see a city like new york, so many people expose and no levees and no protection at all, that was astonishing to me. >> ifill: those are just some of the stories we're covering on tonight's pbs newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> united healthcare-- online at uhc.com. >> the william and flora hewlett foundation, working to solve social and environmental problems at home and around the world. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: members of congress took fresh aim at the new health care law today. the house ways and means committee called in the head of the centers for medicare a
, including at least six big rigs. >> the bond created by hurricane sandy was evident. as people gathered by the thousands. the ceremony dubbed light of hope was held in new jersey with everyone raising lights in the sky. they shared words and songs of encouragement. they promised to stay strong as they struggle to rebuild. >>> some tiny sandy survivors had good reason to celebrate yesterday. a special birthday party held at the nyu medical center for the newborns who were forced to evacuate the hospital when the backup generators failed. those babies carried out by nurses during the storm just turned 1. the moms that gave birth that night talked about what happened when the power went out. >> i was asked can you walk? and i said yes. i didn't realize the question was can you walk down 13 flights of stairs. >> most of the infants slept through the ordeal. i take back everything i said about it being rough on me. >> exactly. imagine being a mom that just had a baby and asked to walk down 13 flights of stairs. >> probably dark stairs. >> oh, absolutely. the frightening thing was not only di
of superstorm sandy which flooded the east coast and left 150 nine people dead. people lined up along the new jersey coastline holding flashlights to light up the sky. on staten island, hundreds of people gathered at a beachside park to mark the time the storm made landfall. city isoomberg said the being rebuilt to better handle future storms. >> if another storm ever approaches our shores, it will be a far different city than from the one saint he left behind. a city much more able to withstand the kind of surging seawater's and punishing winds that sandy brought. we are building new york city stronger and smarter so we will be resilient to a broad range of extreme weather events in the future, including big coastal storms. >> thousands of people remain homeless from sandy one year after the storm. you can go to democracynow.org for our full coverage on sandy's one-year anniversary from tuesday's broadcast as well as one year ago. and those are some of the headlines. this is democracy now!, democracynow.org, the war and peace report. i'm amy goodman. legaln to texas where a battle is being w
rampage against his own family. >> super storm sandy a year later: the new images to those who've been waiting welcome to covered california. the place to find quality, affordable coverage, and nobody can be denied because of a pre-existing condition. enroll today at coveredca.com. >> covering san rafael, pleasanton and all bay area this is abc7 news. >> good morning at 6:13. this is traffic at san rafael on 101 moving pretty well. the winds have really died down from how they were howling overnight. mike? >> tomorrow is the first anniversary of super storm sandy and the landfall on the eastern seaboard that devastated new york and new jersey. a year later, recovery is well underway. pictures show communities in the storm zone before and after. you can see the strong come back a year later. sandy is the nation's second most expensive weather disaster causing $65 billion in damage. the storm also left 182 people dead. >> also, a 25-year-old man is fading five couldn'ts -- counts of murder. he stabbed his cousin's wife and his four children in brooklyn. he was living with the cousin's fa
year ago, superstorm sandy ravaged the east coast t was one of the worst natural disasters in united states history. today still many homeowners are struggling to rebuild but in one jersey shore community one unlikely trio is making a big difference. rick leventhal is live in union beach, new jersey live with that. rick? >> reporter: good morning, jenna. sandy destroyed a bar that stood here on the bay for a decade. it was devastating for the owner, gigi oar. she found strength to unlikely pair, a rabbi and pastor who walked into her new temporary bar down the road. she owns off the bay, a bar in union, beach, new jersey. >> jacobob is off the bay because it is in the bay. >> reporter: superstorm sandy destroyed her waterfront restaurant. she can't afford to rebuild because her $1.2 million insurance policy from lloyds of london offered just 9 grand. >> you know, things happen for a reason, and i've said repeatedly maybe this was god hitting reset button. >> reporter: gigi opened a temporary spot, using doors from smashed homes as tables and walls. the bar became a command center for
was released early for good bow haver. >>> super storm sandy recovery efforts continue. sandy swallowed the boardwalk and its iconic roller coaster. countless homes and businesses were destroyed, some without electricity for months. jessica kartalija is at the waterfront with a look at the recovery here in maryland. >> reporter: the first anniversary of sandy. >> this is the highest i've seen the tide up in my lifetime. >> we went down here about half an hour ago. we had to turn around. >> reporter: the super storm hit the state with record- breaking winds, rain and snow. >> they are very worried about here is the storm surge, they're worried about water, flooding. >> reporter: 11 marylanders killed with some 47 million dollars in damage. >> we've provided homes and we've rebuilt homes for people. >> reporter: one year later, $19 million is going to maryland towns hit the hardest. >> the money will be coming from the federal government and coming to the lower shore. the money will be distributed on the basis of need. >> reporter: the money goes toward the reconstruction of homes, busine
doubtlessly housing market and these numbers that came out this morning. dagen: super storm sandy, it was one year ago today that it hit. there are still so many people trying to rebuild, still hurting from that devastating storm. dagen: twitter, is twitter a buy when it goes public? cheryl and dennis will have the next hour on "markets now." we have more in just a moment. [ male announcer ] need help keeping your digestive balance in sync? try align. it's the number one ge recommended probiotic that helps maintain digestive balance. ♪ stay in the groove with align. >> i am lori rothman with your fox business brief. federal reserve says production in september up from the august increase of four temps. the largest gain since february. meanwhile, ansi networks acquiring shallow media over a billion dollars. amc shows including "breaking bad," "the walking dead." global executives expect more deals ahead. the latest survey found 35% say they're likely to pursue acquisitions compared to 25% last year. 65% of execs expect the global economy to improve next year up from just 25% a year ago. that
being made in new york one year after sandy, right? >> it would be the first state to do this. you have heard of these big vats and vessels full of oil in the gulf region that america's strategic petroleum reserve. this would be the first state, new york, having a gasoline reserve on long island, about a $10 million pilot program to make sure what happened last year doesn't happen again. four days after sandy as you well know, poppy, 60% to 65% of the gas stations were not working. they were either not working because they didn't have generators that could pump the gas or they literally did not have the gas. there's already been one pilot program to make sure you're getting generators to some of these smaller gas stations. this is the next step to make sure there are supplies available. andrew cuomo wants to do this, $10 million on the front end. no state has done something like this before, but when you think about new york and where it's situated and how this happened a year ago in recent memory, a stronger storm or a storm of a different path could do the same thing all over again, t
need to know coming up in the first alert seven-day forecast. >> plus looking back at superstorm sandy one year later. >>> a d.c. football legend used an ugly word on the radio today, one that many folks, especially those in the gay community may find offensive. dexter manly is a former redskin as well as a contributor to game on here on wusa9. here's what he said this morning speaking to wtop radio anchors. >> was it a big jinx that troy aikman was doing the game, a former cowboy? >> i think troy is a year. >> oh oh. we couldn't want to go there. >> sorry about that. >> you want to apologize to him? >> no. i'll just say i take that back. >> we don't want to go there either, but we got to. dexter manning joins us now with his wife lydia and darrell green, a former game on panelist. dexter, what when were doing there? >> i've had two brain surgeries in seven years and sometimes i may say things that's inappropriate and i do lay poll jays, but i couldn't tell you what -- deeply apologize, but i couldn't tell you what happened. i just kind of talk to much. >> so it was a mouth in gear bef
is finally back open to the public one year after superstorm sandy slammed the historic site. visitors still tour where millions of immigrants entered the u.s. ellis island needed about $77 million in repairs after getting damage by the storm, but they traction, still not fully recovered. >> my father passed away about a month ago. it's just kind of nice to trace the roots back. >> last children the children could not see it. it is great to bring these guys over today. >> more than million photographs and other art fax are still being held in maryland while buildings are still being fixed and upgraded. the 27-acre property is expected to be fully restored early next year. >>> one of the worst storms in years blasted great britain today, killed at least five people. the storm pack winds close to 100 miles per hour ripping waves v feet high along the coast. they already nicknamed it stormageddon. it left 250,000 people without power. in london, it caused a gas explosion that destroyed three homes. >> unfortunately two bodies have found. bodies testify a male and a female. >> the impact felt at
reopened after super storm sandy shut it down. >> this main building is the sewer, electrical, water food service and air conditioning that were wiped out. >> costing us $21 million to get the building back. you know if there is another hurricane sandy. it's going to cost a half million dollars. >> the baggage room was fine, but one floor filled with eight feet of water. that knocked everything out. you're looking at heart of ellis island this, is where names went into the book. to get to that room and come up from baggage room you had to go upstairs that were a medical test. immigration service officers were around here watching people with their bags as they came up. and checking to see whether or not they were limping or had an eye problem z if they did, they would mark clothing with chalk. these benches are original. each person had to have an exam if they were are marked with chalk taking about 90 seconds. right now kigs post and elevators are still off limits. visitors made their way here, they didn't seem to find. -- mind. >> i'm french. >> you're french? that is great. >> this is
. >>> the bond created by hurricane sandy was evident, across new york and new jersey, as people gathered by the thousands to mark the anniversary of that storm. a ceremony dubbed lights of hope was held in union beach, new jersey, with everyone raising lights into the night sky. they shared songs and words of encouragement and painful memories of the storm. >> you can't even -- it's like a movie. where people say, like, you never thought that would happen. >> we've been through a disaster that nobody could ever imagine. and you know, everybody here is trying to do their best to recover and rebuild. >> that rebuilding is going slower than expected. the department of housing and urban development says only about 11% of sandy aid money has been distributed. >>> a blinding dust storm being blamed for a deadly pileup in southern arizona. three people killed, dozens of others injured, in a string of chain-reaction crashes that caused cars and overturned tractor-trailers on interstate 10. about 20 vehicles were involved in this cash, including at least 6 big rigs. >>> it will be windy again tod
. >>> and tomorrow marks the one year anniversary of hurricane sandy hitting the east coast. i'll be along jersey shore and we're asking folks to send in their pictures from a year ago to now, #sandy one year. we'll display them for you. first your local news and weather. ♪ music ♪ music it's so much more than coffee. brew the love. keurig. therryobi is number one.ons we have over fifty products that work off one 18 volt battery. plus, ryobi offers more value and selection than anyone. and now, there's new lithium and lithium plus, our most powerful and longest lasting batteries ever. so you can knock out that to-do list, all before kick off. ryobi one plus. the one system that delivers more. available at only one place, the home depot. now, pick up a special buy lithium-ion drill kit for just $79. and then a 3:15 with my guilt. [ female announcer ] special k cracker chips. 27 crispy chips. 110 delicious calories. same time tomorrow? [ female announcer ] find them in the cracker aisle. ♪ smoke? nah, i'm good. [ male announcer ] celebrate every win with nicoderm cq, the unique patch with tim
this race. christie is simply too popular, thanks in part to his definite handling of hurricane sandy last year. democrats could have prevented christie from the sort of massive victory that he could use as a springboard for a 2016 presidential run. christie's campaign has not even tried to disguise that they want to run up the margins in this race so they can tell every republican who will listen that the state who re-elected barack obama by 17 points turned around the next year and backed chris christie by an even bigger margin. democrats could have denied him that. they could have worked to keep buono close, to keep christie from gaining momentum, from a massive victory in a blue state. instead, christie has built a 33-point lead without putting up any real fight on the democratic side. and that could come back to haunt them once 2016 rolls around. joining me now is e.j. dionne, a "washington post" columnist and author of "our divided political heart: the battle for the american idea in an age of discontent." e.j., thanks for joining us tonight. i appreciate it. and i'm just sort of thi
to have it's homeless shelter >> thank you. next speaker, please. >> hi, islam sandy thomas. i've been in the bayview for over 25 years. i've move forward away and came back. i'm an activist i work with the shelters and the community people getting jobs in the community. now i wanted to say that, you know, it's really hard to not accept the homeless where they're at right now. this is a great support because, you know, people with is cancer and people with hiv you've got people with, you know, all kinds of issues and can't even get around and we've got the 54 bus line you know what i'm saying you know, i really almost took over mother brown's by feeding people from my house. i lived at three houses away from the friendlys market i've never seen any violence i've been feeding the homeless and i get out there and feed the homeless with mother browns myself. i take folks out to get them jobs. you know, i had moved away and a got robed and came back to san francisco just to be a support for bayview hunters point. it would be crimes all over san francisco but my thing is to get those people
communities hit hard by superstorm sandy. one year ago tomorrow, the storm originally a hurricane, slammed into the east coast. property damage here was mainly centered on the lower eastern shore. the money can be used for damaged housing and infrastructure as well as economic developments. >>> and what a difference a year can make. we have a bright blue sky with no storm. take a live look outside right now and it's mostly sunny and cool, but without the weekend astounds. wjz is live with first warning weather coverage in the out back. and meteorologist josie ingrams over the weather center. good afternoon, chelsie. >> hi don. hello, everyone. winds certainly are on the calm side, and temperatures are starting to rebound into the 50s. take a look at our currents across the region. we're sitting at 58 degrees right now at the airport, but there is a widespread in temperatures in the 40s in western maryland. 48 in oakland. up to 60 degrees. 63 in ocean city and 63 in easton. we had a cool start to the day today with temperatures right around 33 degrees. the normal for this time of year arou
tomorrow. back and forth we go here. by the way a year since sandy was encroaching on e maryland coast, the super storm, now a quiet tropical season. this one may go down as one of the most quiet in the atlanta pick hurricane season. we do have some action in the pacific but that's in threat to us. tonight 38, partly cloudy and dry. quiet pattern. 60. sunny and breezy and sleetly cooler. by night we think this trends milder overnight of the. that front is shifting around. the next few days, i think, a warming trend once we get that front back through tomorrow night. that will hold up into halloween day. the threat for showers coming in friday into saturday. again, for those trick or treat plans for now, i would plan on the chance of and miss showers. it looks like most of the rain holds off until we get into the dray on friday. so that would be good news for all the ghouls and goblins. stay tuned. >> what kind of candy will you be handing out? eye think apples. kids love the apples and silver dollar. no, peanut butter cup. >>> are your kids spending too much time in front of the tv. a
after superstorm sandy and one year after promises from officials as high up as the president himself that they would not be forgotten, people in so many parts of the new york area say well, they feel forgotten, tonight, you will meet the ones caught in a catch 22 of paperwork and promises, still waiting for the help them promised to arrive. also tonight, a high profile rapist, known as the pillowcase rapist, when -- when he terrorized the community, now being released back into the community. so where should he go? we're digging deeper into that with our legal panel, coming up. >>> all right, wolf, we're looking forward to that discussion. >>> now, our story out front, a teen carrying a rifle, tonight, there are preparations under way for a 13-year-old who was shot several times last week by a california sheriff's deputy. the tragedy happened after the teen here you see was spotted carrying a pellet gun. it looked like an assault rifle. but now the fbi is conducting an investigation. and dan simon is out front. >> reporter: an ak-47 replica, mistaken for the real thing. the deputy fi
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